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April 28, 1932     Times
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April 28, 1932
 

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L. F. MYERS, CONSERVATOR :Members of Illinois Press Association Terms of Subzription Year ........................................ $1.00 PAGE SYX  C3 deliver an afternoon dinner i,t. i U/a$l speech. MT. PULASKI, ILLINOIS Few experiences are more depressing. ed s sond elas matt in the pot-om at One sits up at a high table like a spec- Illinois, November 17. 1903, under the imen at the zoo. One waits with increas- of Maxch 9, 1879. ing discomfort whikt the toasu2mster works slowly down the line, and tries to ....... look appreciative as the other speakers unfold their solutions of world problems with a sprinklin W of stale jests. Oly r, ow nd then there "s a bit of .o compensation. The other night, for in- .25 stance, I found myself beside Stricktand Gilliland. He ate sparingly, and when I THURSDAY APRIL 28, 1932 remarked on it, he said: "I always have to feel well tomorrow. If you live today ncouragement For The Farmer so that you will feel all right tomorrow The most encouraging, sign of the you don't get into much trouble." That made me think that you can eat- times we have seen, so far as the farm- er is concerned, is the. estimate of the U. S. Department of Agriculture that the Winter wheat crop will be about 42 percent less than last year and 17 per- oent less than the average of the fiva- year period of 1924-28. In th ::cars the average production of I:Vi:  .....  : 551 million bushels. La.;. c.a :ie 6 the nation pro,cc( ,J, J n ._ mi!ho bushels. No wonder wheat pric- es stayed down!  This year there will be only 458 mil- bushels of Winter wheat to supply market's needs. That will inevitably rsult in a better price, probably a pro- fitable price, for those who have it to sell. Nearly 14 percent of the lands which have been devoted to wheat growing were not sown for this year's Drought in the Great Plains area largely responsible for this fact, how- aver, rather than intelligent foresight on the part of wheat farmers. The impbrtance of anything which will tend to ,give any considerable part of the nation's farmers a better price and a larger profit extends to every- body. Not every farmer is a wheat by any means. But wheat is one the five great agcultural staples others---corn, cotton, tobacco, potatoes not only of the farmer but of the whole' THE MT. PULASKI TIMES. MT. PULASKI, ILLINOIS TTV.cpA" ,r,TT 2' t32 ................ i [ Did00 Kn ?led, oy00indors and O OW hcrseower. The inventor thinks it will be able to drive planes at some- Home Destroyed thing like 300 miles an hour and ........ I cheaply, because it is Diesel power- The Fred Baker residence on the imatemen according to their attitude toward tomorrow. How many tomorrows can they see? How much are they willing to sacrifice for tomorrow? How much do they dare to trust? A day laborer can see only a half-do- :n tomorrows He must be paid every eek. An entrepreneur may cheerfully invest half a life-time in a nctw business frol) which not he but his children will i,rofit. :rlsts and writers have been known to disregard entirely the near tomor- rows, pinning their faith on the fairer and more enduring verdict of posterity. The prophet, of course, looks farthest of all. Stephen, on his way to death, cried" "Behold I De4 the heavens open- ed " Jesus, about  be crucified, assured His disciples: "I have overcome the world." It strikes m that what we need these days is the habit of taking a little long- er look, envisaging, a few more tomor- rows. Some of us act as if this present dis- tress were the first tast of the world's endurance that has ever come. We are afraid that if it is not straightened out immediate|y civilization will perish. It is not so much a test of the world or of civilization, as it is a test of us. It nation, depend. There has been over- production in all of these for the past is like the war. Some of us lost courage, two or three years. Growers have not and said, "It will never end," and took recived enough to enable to buy the thought only of ourselves. Others can now look back with satisfaction on the record they made then. Today we are making another record on which we must look back. Back from some future and better tomorrow. commodities they need. That is true of almost everybody else, and the vicious circle will not be broken until some or group finds itself with Surplus money to spend. White He.case Milk Bill ed. Our navy is studying a new air- Ed Rayburn farm. south of Middle- Mr. Hoover is (me of the milk plane engine which the inventor tow. was totally destroyed by fire man's best customers. Each day 21 claims won't "conk-up" or stall in w: P. ws discovered at 3:30 o'clock quarts of milk and 12 pints of whip- the air. Friday afternocn. ping cream are left at the back door The Middetown fire department of 1600 Pennsylvania avenue. His bill In chasing suspect autos, St. Louis was called but the flames spread ra- for dairy products averages $12.35 a poleemen use a new type pistol pidly and the five room residence day or about $4,00 a year. And he which fires celluloid cartridges filled and an adjacent smokehouse were has to foot it himself, for Uncle ,,::ith red :aint. O, rikr? a er ".h,_, desk.toyed. Sam does not buy foodstuffs for the capsule breaks and resuk in an Practically ail of the househoIt White House! I easily distinguished red splotch, goods were carried to safety by vol- !Their maximum range is about 900 unteers. Wind blew burning embers Why Not a Medal? feet. away from other farm buildings. i i; The 72-year-old capenter of Wind- :o: sor, Canada, who registered the birth of a new nine-pound son and Mrs. Woland Heads theappliedsamefrtime.an old age pension at !I Religious Council] I Mrs. Frank Woland of Beason The widow of General Custer, not- president of the Logan County Court- ed Indian fighter, is 92 years old but cil of Religious Education during the she is writing a book on the Civil past year, was re-elected last Thurs- war. i day at an all day meeting held at the First Presbyterian church in Lincoln. Time magazine has made a survey Other officers and committees ,| "'|I.P[4 and found that families that have an  named during the business session d$ income of over $5,000 a year use were: MO Vt/M[)I twice as much soap as those below : that figure. If they need it, why  Vice-President--Harry Shaw, Lin- C-J AI4II4'I'Ob[ coin. shouldn't they use it? i Secretary Mrs. J. S. Gordon. Lin- .UH'r SO  -Ol She stood up in the little trap, her coln. Fi:)M l'l I and waves his arms wildly when di-! Treasurer--A. H. Larson, Lincoln. eeting, but his musicians @retend Budget---J. J. Wilmert, Lincoln. AA,,I A M|D'[. they do not hear or see his antics and Educational--Rev. C. H. Porter. , -- _ "just keep their eyes on the music." Emden. i 1 Administration--Mrs. c. E. Bo,--! Buy Your Milk of Magnesia Gasoline From Cotton Seed :lea, Emden. i Scientists have discovered that ! Young Peoples Division--Miss  AT Marie Wilmert, Union. !Pen's high-grade gasoline, as well as sa- Children Division--Mrs. Edward Rexall lad oils and butter substitutes, can be made from cotton seed. It has Reichle, Beason. I Drug Store Adult Division--Mrs. H. M. Blout. been found that by running cotton- Mt. Pulaski. seed oil through a metal coil at a temperature of 900 degrees Fahren- Publicity Mrs. Harold Brans, heir and a pressure of 150 pounds Hartsburg. per square 4nch it "breaks down" or ............................ "cracks up," yielding 50 per oent of BUY BAYER'S ASPIRIN gasoline, a heavy fuel oil, coke, 13; At diffezent gases and water. PENS REXALL The Field Museum of Natural His- DRUG STORE tory (Chicago) says the popular , slang phrase "isn't that the snakes hips" is grammatically correct be- cause some snakes actually have hips. There are 1,992,499,999 persons in this world beside yourself according to a late estimate. China now has 20,000 miles of paved roads for its 40,000 autos. if baby has If the Winter whaat growers get a price for their crop, as present in- Sale of roses from 1,300 bushels in the Donna, Tex., city park last winter brought enough money to keep up the park system. Marylle, Me., citizens were mis- tang water mer readers for burglars so these workers will wear badges and blow whistles from now on. --:O: buildings in New York, Pennsylvan- C 0 dicatins suggest they are likely t' I T F llv l, The amunt df fuel used  heat LI that may be the one thing n0eded to ---- _am__ Doctor iv, Ohio and Illinois is greater than start the public to spendirg money a- gain instead of being afraid to let go of By John Joseph Gaines, M. D. And that will start us back on FRI. and SAT. APRIL 29-30 LAW AND ORDER / / road to prosperity. :0: Why Not Outlaw The Gangsters? The suggestion is made by the dean of Duke University Law School that legislators might well consider a reviv- al of the old English statutes of out- lawry, as a means of checking the ac- tivities of racketeers and garrgst0vs. Under those old laws, any person known to be an habitual violator of the , whether, convicted under the rules of evidence or not, could be declar- ed an outlaw--that it, without the pro- tection of the law. It became the duty of every citizen, then, to kill such an outlaw on sight. His property was for- feited and his family prohibited from carrying on his name. That was an effective means of deal- ing out summary justice. It has been used in the United States more than once in the past century and a half. The suggastion will make the tender-heart- ed shudder, but so did the kidnapping of the Lindbergh baby. We think the time is here for the tightening up of the criminal laws. As long as crooks can corrupt leslativei bodies and courts, they will continue to fish and imperil the lives and pro- of honest men. We think the myers are paying too much now for the board and lodging of prisoners in jails. We think it might be a good idea to consider the more effective and ec(- n:.tlO nomical "- f ,-dding the o  f known criminals by declaring them out- laws. :0:-- "004"ay of Life C ABOUT SCHOOL CHILDREN Parants are very rightly anxious a- bout their youngsters going to school, lest they should pick up infection pecu- liar to child-life, such as measles, mumps, chicken-pox, or the more seri- ous throat infections, scarlet fever, dip- theria, and the like. We physicians dis- like to come in contact with these ene- G.E. Franklin, of Reno. Nevada. mies of children, I assur you. has invented a new, light and power- The perfectly healthy child has a ful mowr haUed as "the rition of flyers' dreams." It is barrel shap- strong, active ,immunity 2rom conta-: glen. I remember in my early life, com- ing in contact with many cases of meas- les, and escaped any infection complete- ly. I was a very hualthy urchin. Never had mumps, though exposed frequent- ly. My chicken-pox and measles both came when I was past 21 years of age, when I was "run-down" from overwork. Both made me vetry ill. Seldom do germs attack unless the victim is debilitated from some cause or otler. If your little fellows are robust, fond of outdoor life, keenly alert for the grea outdoors, you are fortunate in- deed. Particularly you should watch the lit- tle noses and throats: The child with chronic "snuffles" needs attention. The dentist and the family doctor are your faithful allies, wh'le you are' growing the chief American crop--boys and girls. Keep them dressed safely rather than fashionably. These children are not dolls: they are young hmnans. I pity the mother who sacrifices the little p'irl's health just to make her look like a fairy. Watch your child's complexion--it should be perfect. Any hint of pallor, jaundice, circles under the eyes, or gen- eral feebleness and inactivity, should send you to the family doctor post- A let me say, a vigorous, or girl is stoutly fortified common to school that required to heat buildings in all so.. river, pure vegetable prepare eomfor and can nero.harm. It with WALTRER HUSTON, HAR li the sensible th'm_ when chflaren ar Y (A!?Y. RAYMOND HATTO.N, Lawrence Tibbett gets $4,000 a ailing. Whether its the stomach, or JLSSELL HOPTON, RALPH INCI week for one performance over the the little bowels; colic or onstipatIo!; aud ANDY DEVINE: or diarrhea. When tiny tongmm a radio for Firestone. This is in addi- coat,, or the bnmth is bad. When ev Outdoor romance, action, drama! tion to his opera appearances, rec- there s need d gentle regulation.   -e-btooded tale of the taming of erda and concerts, drn love the taste of (::astoria, and ira - milchaeaa makea It safe for frequent ua a wiid frontier town! A romanti Undertakers are also badly hit by  And a  liberal dose of Catoria drama that will make you glad depressionthere are fewer deaths, is alTars ltter for growing childr you're alive. Both combined in The reason given is that people than $Lr medicine meant only for picture whose emotional clash al don't live as "high." ad  physical conflict will make yoa pulses pound! Comedy: he Eyes Have It" Univers__l Newsreel. Admission I0c and 25c. A Thought for Chil Welfare Week 8y Alben T. Reid Tn00l00CY.00: o,;11 be., rtmrung te .ourtCry pretty n So ;t's up o rn tohp prepe Wtt for the .oFEED